TMN editor Nozlee Samadzadeh is the internet’s only “Nozlee.” She grew up in Oklahoma, loves airports even when they’re miserable, and cooks dinner from scratch every day.
A series of beach portraits from Ramos, an artificial saltwater lake surrounded by more than a dozen of Rio de Janeiro’s favelas—an oasis in one of the city’s poorest areas.
Chad States previously photographed men at their most masculine. His latest work finds them amid lush parks at their most discreet.
There is a simmering intensity to Iké Udé‘s photographs. His portraits—which feature subjects ranging from himself, to fashion designer Manolo Blahnik, to financial executive Reggie Van Lee—show a highly stylized world of color, attitude, and object.
These x-rays of ancient and contemporary artwork were created to serve as a tool for art historians and conservators, but their ethereal yet familiar silhouettes become something more in David Maisel’s photographs.
Imagine an America in which all-female families survived the Great Depression raising children and farming homesteads in the absence of men (and in the absence of today’s detractors to gay marriage.
Integral to America’s food obsession are the stylists who make it look good. Our panel of industry experts talks about photography and the art of arranging spaghetti strands.
There’s something irresistible about photographer Jean Pagliuso’s birds. They glare into the camera with a level of emotion that has nothing to do with Tweety Bird. From chickens to falcons, their pride, confusion, sweetness, and complacence jumps out in every one of Pagliuso’s “honest and forthright” portraits.
Everyday scenes from life in Brighton, England are suffused with an eerie magic by the shapes created by flowers and small insects placed by photographer Stephen Gill into his camera.
Trey Speegle’s paintings combine the highbrow and lowbrow with a nod toward Pop Art, overlaying meticulously altered vintage paint-by-number graphics with messages to the viewer.
You might recognize Jasper, Texas, as the scene of the 1998 murder of James Byrd, Jr., which brought the East Texas town into headlines. But the complex social life of Jasper’s historically segregated citizens goes beyond the killing, as we see in Alonzo Jordan’s photos of the town.
The subjects of TRIIIBE’s remarkable photos are the Casilio triplets, whose costume changes and settings are chameleon-like and socially thought-provoking.
When Mark Hogancamp awoke from a coma after being brutally assaulted in 2000, he began to build, with breathtaking attention to detail, a minified fantasy world called Marwencol.